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20121002
20121010
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
for you. we'll have the story. >> i'll tell you how an eight-day storm helped create the hungarian city of budapest. >> and there's lots more ahead, so stay with us. >> welcome to "teen kids news." i'm mwanzaa. >> and i'm livia. here's this week's top story. >> it could be a key to cheaper energy, or an environmental plague. how you view fracking depends on how you weigh the pros and cons. scott drills into a controversy that could affect us all. >> this is not about the kind of gas used by most cars. it's about natural gas, also called "methane." it's a fuel used for everything from cooking food, to heating homes, to even generating electricity. natural gas comes from deep underground. it's trapped amid layers of shale rock. to release the gas, you have to break apart the rock. that process is called "fracking," and that's what the controversy is all about. >> ♪ water goes into the pipe ♪ the pipe into the ground ♪ the pressure creates fissures 7,000 feet down ♪ ♪ the cracks release the gas that powers your town ♪ >> that's from a video produced by propublica. they're a gro
new york city schools, chess has become more than just a game -- it's a teaching tool. >> they learn to concentrate better, to focus better. they learn to make good choices. >> and that's the idea behind chess in the schools. the organization uses chess to motivate inner-city students to do better in class. >> it helps you because you learn how to take time to think, and some students need that. >> i usually like to rush into things and try to pretty much go right into things. but i've learned to, like, take my time, think about what's going on, and really just focus around what's happening around me. >> chess requires you to plan several moves in advance to consider what your opponent might be doing next. >> exactly -- he's doing the same thing white's doing. it's -- it helps with math, problem-solving, critical-thinking skills. you can apply that to any subject. >> what the kids learn in class they get to take with them to tournaments held all over the country. >> we've had elementary-school students win the sections in high-school nationals. and the young ones seem to get it right
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)